PSX is a framework for developing dynamic Web sites in PHP. The goal of PSX is to help you develop RESTful APIs serving Web standard formats like JSON, XML, Atom, and RSS. It has a focus on social technologies and provides classes to use and implement OAuth, OpenID, Opengraph, Opensocial, Opensearch, PubSubHubbub, Atom, and RSS.
Uhura is a Web console for databases. It works with MySQL, PostgreSQL, and FirebirdSQL. It presents trees that let you browse databases, tables, columns, constraints, triggers, views, and procs. It has panels for history and fragments. Its editor features autocompletion and autoindenting. It is easy to install.
NaturePHP is a classes wrapper using PHP's autoload to create a non-intrusive, simple, organized, and extensible library system. It is aimed at intermediate and advanced PHP developers, providing a lot of non-intrusive functionality for Web site and application development. Upcoming development will include internal library management and the ability to download/update libraries from the repository.
TimeGT is powerful life and task management software that keeps data in sync using a secure server. It offers numerous ways to organize tasks, ideas, and notes. It will suit a wide range of time management techniques used by different people. The following filters are available and can be used in any combination: a project tree of arbitrary depth; task life-cycle supporting Timing folders (supports GTD method); any number of Tags added to a task and used for filtering; and a Start and Due dates based Horizon filter. It keeps tasks up-to-date between any number of computers. Tasks are mediated through the dedicated secure Sync server, and are protected when they travel over the Internet (RSA of adequate length is used). Information is accessible everywhere.
siqqel is a simple and lightweight framework which allows you to execute MySQL queries directly from your browser (by transforming them into JSON calls to a backend script), displaying the results of your queries within the structure of the calling HTML document. To issue a query and have its results displayed in a table of your HTML document, you simply put an SQL statement into the "sql" attribute of a <table> element and it will be executed when you open the HTML document in your browser. Your browser will wrap the SQL statement into a JSON call, and this call will be issued to a backend script on your server, which in turn issues the statement against your database server and returns the result set back to your browser. Your browser will display the result set in the according table. If you hover your mouse over the table, a "reload" icon will be displayed, allowing you to re-issue the SQL statement without the need to reload the whole page.